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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 18, 1910)
OMAHA, TUESDAY, JANUARY
i-i-n... . -i - i "-
sial January, Clearance Sale
of Brass and Iron Beds
MAYOR FILES FOR GOVERNOR
H 1 Tafi imaft Ta tt m Vim Ta .! TnmiM
aWMSUAs 4KUWJT AXIS X CO WAA
Into the Bin;
$45 BrasAJM, like illustration, heavy, 2-inch pillars, vsatin
finish, ("Wring price . . . .,. .;;.. . i . .. .' . $22.50
)$S5 BmTieds; sale price . , . . . . i . . . v . . , . . . $35.00
$41.00 Brass Beds, sale price ...V.. . .'. . . . .',$25.00
$22.50 steel tubing Bed, like illustration, guaranteed Vernis
Martin finish sale price . . ". $12.75
$2"0.00 steel tubing Bed, sate price $12.00
$14 steel tubing Bed, sale price . . . $8.50
- Best quality Box Springs'and Mattresses, $45.00 to $25.00
Best quality Felt Mattresses, $18.00 to. . $0.25
Llama Silk Mattress, fullipe, only weighs 30 lbs., softest
mattress made, sale price ..... .x . . $10.50
. . . ; , .,;
Miller, ..Stewart .& Beaton
FIRST DEMOCRAT TO COMlI OUT
"I PrnM. to Land That Xonla.
tie. Na Matter Wko Enltri
Alilnt Mf," U His De
t laratloa mi War.
Mayor iPiMmin bgan the week by pay
ing his' tiling fee to County Treasurer
Furay and Tuesday wllf m.ke hta formal
I filing at Lincoln lor the democratic gubef.
I natorial nomination.
I "Alwaye strike the first blow If you must
' have a fight," says the mayor. "The people
1 pretty generally understand that I am to
1 be a ramllrtt. and now I'll make the
! rumor an actuality. It la an open field,
i and my castor goes Into the ring thus early
as a sign that anyone who cr may pick
up the gage of battle and do his little
i propose to land that nomination, ni
matter who enters against me, and I also
propoee to win li, a manner that will be
absolutely above board. There will be no
trying for votes or Influence by false pre
tense on my part. Within a ahort time I
win pin into a formal declaration the
things I believe In and stand for and will
outline my Ideus on the policies that should
prevail In Nebraska. i
"As soon as I can get around to select
ing a proper man to put In charge, I pro
pose to open' headquarters, probably close
to the Dahlman club rooms. Then we will
proceed to outline our campaign and get
in touch with oui friends In the various
counties of the state. Realising that the
coming campaign will be no holiday affair.
I am not going to wait for someone elso
to bring the fight to me, but am going out
on aggressive lines from the jumpoff."
413-15-17 South Sixteenth Street.
a Theater Owner
BRIEF CITY NEWS
Hare Boot Print I.
i Xaaeialda-i-Edholm, Jeweler.
a. F. fJwohoAa Certified Accountant.
Ziighting Fixtures, Burgess-Oranden Co.
KUkehart, FBOtog-rapher, ltth at Farnam.
Strictly boxne-mad piss, Her Orand Cafe
Burns' Celebration, January 25. Cham
I80O national I.Ue Sasnranoa Co. 110
Charles E. Ady, General Agent. Omaha.
"Try tTe Tint Tot tul" Nebraska
Fuel Co., 1414 Farnam St. Both Phones.
Equitable X.lfe Policies, sight drafts at
maturity?" H. D. Neely, manager, Omaha
Keep four Homey anc Valuables In the
American aafe Deposit VaulU In the Bee
building. II rents a box.
Tear weekly or monthly seringa paid
on shares of Nebraska Savings and Loan
association -will earn ( per cent per annum.'
V. 8, Or ant Corpe to Install U. S.
Grant eorps, No 104, will Install its offU
errs Tuesday at Its ball, beginning at 2:30,
and a request Is made for the officers to be
on hand at 1:80. '
riled Petition In Bankrnptoy Abraham
D. Rose, a farmer of Rosalie, Thurston
county, has filed his voluntary petition in
bankruptcy ni A i 4ha United .States district
court ' His liabilities are scheduled at
2,768.75, and his assets at 1696. '
' Chase Will ejpsak of Early Money
Clement Chaea will speak to the Real
EBtate exchange Weduesday on the subject
of "Early Money." Mr. Chase's father.
Champion S. Chase, former mayor of
Omaha, was a collector of early paper
money and Mr. Chase has since add ad to
his father's collection. He will speak on
vtUls money and also exhibit it to the ex
change. . -'
Taneral "" of Lawrence ' Jewell The
funeral of Lawrence Jewell was held this
afternoon from the home of his brother-irf-law;
Maynard. 'Wilson. 291f Lake street.
1 he funeral was originally set fof Sunday
' afternoon, but was postponed because of a,
' F'evious engagement that Rev. Mr. Dyett
' could not break. ' Deceased was a member
' of the African Methodist Episcopal church
and was known as the tallest colored man
in Omaha while living. .
Fairmont Creamery Will BnlTd
Pressed for more room, 1 the Fairmont
Creamery company is asking bids for two
additional stories to its plant at Twelfth
and Jonts streets. The building Is 66x133
and will cost 125,000.' The Fairmont Cream
ery company owns the opposite corner and
expects to build a cold Storage plant at
that place, but no decision has been
reached aa to when this plant will be
Funeral of Thomas BtoGarrey The
funeral of Thomas McOarvey, who died at
his home, 3S09 Howard street, wa held
Monday morning at 10 o'clock from St.
Peter's church, Rev. Father Dowd cele
brtfng requiem mass. Burial was In St.
Mary's - cemetery In South Omaha. The
pallbearers were Charles Daugh?rty, John
McCaffery, Net Anderson, Joseph Tully,
John Wear, ' Lawrence Wear, William
Kruse and J. C. McArdle. ,
George Lauderback and His Friends
Get In to See Pictures in Spite
of All Edicts '
See the' 11,700 apples In Myers-Dillon
window. Sixteenth and Farnam. Few days
A DOZEN FAMILIES
CURED OF ITCH
Showed No Marks but Whole Body
Itched Like a Million Mosquito
Bites Sleep Out of the Question
and Life Became an (nferno.
DOCTORS AND DRUGGIST
TREATED THEM IN VAIN
"V ,1)1 A
Bellevue and HastingsTrustee! Are
Expected to Reach an Agree
A boy named George Lauderback Is rep-
resenting a picture puxsle In Juventlo court
Lauderback insists on attending a moving
picture theater In Couth Omaha In spite
of the fact that he is persona non grata
to the. proprietor. Likewise the boy's
mother disapproves, of. his attending and
disapproves also of the proprietor. A ma
ternal edlot against Oeorge's attending has
The theater owner' has given orders not
to sell Lauderback a ticket at the window,
but the boy can always get a friend to buy
him one. Then he presents the ticket at
the door and dares them to refuse him ad'
mission. So he gets In.
Lauderback and several other Omaha
and South Omaha boys were In court he-
cause of trouble at the theater. These
others are Russel Bailey, 2509 N street
Dan Sullivan, Twenty-second and M
streets;, Edwin Grant, 404 North Twenty'
fourth; John Cahill. KM N street; WI1U
Locke, 1623 Dodge street.
Judge Es telle committed two boys to
Kearney for stealing an overcoat worth
$40 from the Brandels store. The boy
are Ernest Siehr, ' 1836 North Nineteenth
17 years, 'and Henry Hockenschnelder, , 3130
South Seventeenth, 16 years
"The Cuticura Remedies are the best
in the world, as I know from experience.
In Dowiai. South Wales, about fifteen
years ago, families wore stricken whole
ale by a disease, known as the itch,
believe me, it is the most terrible d!s-'
-n?t (if its kind that I know of, as it
. itches all through your body and caaki
. your life an Inferno. Sleep is out of t ho
q-iciticn and you feel as if a million
inonquitoa were attacking you at tha
. same time. Yet you could aea nothing
on tho sltin. Dut the Itch was thera ail
right and 1 sincerely trust that I shall
never get it. I knew a doeen families.
xthat were so afTorted. The male mem
bers and mysetf .helongvd to the soma
society and, at steward, it was my duty
to Yisit the nick members once a week
for lick benefit until they were declared
off. That it how i became to familiar
with the itch.
"The doctor did their best but their
remedies were of no avail whatever.
Then the families tried a druggitt who
Was noted far and wido for his remark
able cures. People came to hint from
all parts cf the country for treatment
but ht medicine msdo matters still
worse, as a last resort they were advised
by a friend to use the Cuticura Remedies.
I am glad to tell you that after a few
Hnva treatment with Cutioura SoaD.
Uintment and fleeolTent, the effect was
wonderful and the result was a perfect
cure in all canes. ,
"I may add that ray three brothers,
three slaters, myself and all our farnilioe
have been users of the Cuticura Heme
tliue for fif teen or twenty years. ' Thomas
Hugh, 185U West Huron St., Chicago,
111., June 3d, 1800."
,1 sad Iatrtil TMInnl k
2Sr.) to (Miw lb ttlla,
fultrura Rivpiii (tor ) (or In tri lurm of Choro
Wa Coati-d ftlM SV. pr viol of toO) la Ftlrllr 1M
bkiod Ifc.ld Uiroushoul lh world. lrpott: Io
UX. 17. (horwilu.uM tia.i PirU. 10. Muo 0 )
Cliiwrt i Auiln; I' S. A , Ptxirr lru A l"hm.
Cumv. moI rnuw, ISa Cnlutsbiio Av.. iuotoB.)4)uol.
e-Wt4 trvo. 32-tto (.-uiu-uro on uibu.
Rjf oo uun out In&tiMM at sua o4 Um(. .
The Bsllevue-Hastings college problem
probably will be settledV Friday. , Trustnos
of both schools have been nctlflcd toap-
pear in conference at tho Young Men's
Christian association when the entire mat
ter will be threshed, out and the decision
ncde. i , .
Members of the executive committee of
Bellevue met Monday afternoon at i
o'clock at the Young Men's Christian as
eoclatlon building. President Stokey re.
ported the receipt of a check for l0Q0 from
a friend of -the school in the east and
report of the pledges secured by the Alumni
association was also made. Rev. Edwin
Hart Jenks read a communication from
the executive committee at Hastings stat
ing that the meeting set for Friday would
be satisfactory to them.
WlftS. FRANCES CLARK. WHO '
' GAVE AWAY WEALTH, DIES
Woman Deveted to the Caae ef Help
ing; Others Die Peer mmi
, Mrs. Frances Clark, wife of G. W. Clark,
died at her home, 2417 Dodge street, Sun
day afternoon. Mrs. Clark was 75 years
of age and resided In Omaha for twenty
Mrs. Clark was well known and had been
active throughout her life In the promotion
of the interests of prominent societies for
the advancement of temperance and other
reforms. She was a most active member
of, the Women's Christian Temperance
union and was also Identified prominently
In the direction of the Old People's home
and the Open Door.
Mrs. Clark leaves her husband, a son and
daughter. The daughter Uvea at Keokuk,
la, and the son at PorttunC, Ore.
The funeral will be held Tuesday after
noon at the First BaptiM church.
Mr. and Mrs. Clark "were once wealthy.
They ewn?d l vast estate on one of the
Islands In the Hu Lawrence river, one of
the 'most elegant hornet In that region.
They also were possessed of much property
In Omaha. Then misfortune came. But
through it all they steadfastly devoted their
means lavishly to the Open Door, a res
cue home they had founded and maintained
for years. Gnat amounts of money they
spent in this cause.
Mrs. Clark, who for years had suffered
with cancer, longed to live at least until
she and Mr. Clark had celebrated their
golden wedding, a hope realised a year
ago. It was made a memorable event and
large hosts of fi lends gathered at First
Baptist church to honor this venerable
couple. She was almost blind when she
died. V . - , ' ' .
THE LIGHT THAT- NEVER FAILS
THE Company has allotted extraordinary BONUSES to its Industrial policy
holders payable in 1910. These are CASH BONUSES which may be used
in payment cf premiums upon their Industrial policies. They were not promised '
in the policies, either expressly or by implication, the policies being strictly
non-participating. No such bonus has ever been given by any company to its
policy-holders, and no such bonus ever will be given by any other company.
BONUSES TO LIVING POLICY HOLDERS
To every holder of an Industrial whole life policy of the Company who shall pass
the age of 75 during 19x0, a bonus on Its anniversary date thereafter equal to .
premiums for 5 weeks
'To every holder of an Industrial policy in force issued In 1879 and 1880, a bonus
1 on its anniversary date equal to premiums tot... '. 26 weeks
To every holder of an Industrial policy in force issued In 188 1-2-3-4-5, a bonus on
its anniversary date equal to premiums for 20 weeks
To every holder of an Industrial whole life policy in force issued in 1886-7-8-0-189,0,
a bonus on its anniversary date equal to premiums for 15 weeks
To every holder of an Industrial whole life policy in force issued in 189 1-2-3-4-5,
a bonus on its anniversary date equal to premiums for 10 weeks
To every holder of an Industrial whole life or increasing life and endowment
policy issued in any year from 1896 to X905 inclusive, a bonus on its
anniversary date equal to premiums for.;.-. .5 weeks
These bonuses are thus for percentages varying from about TEW to
ONE HUNDRED PER CENT, of the amount of weekly premiums for, a year.
It will be observed that the bonuses are graduated by the age of the policies.
The whole life policies issued between January 1, 1907, and July 1. 1909,
have received a reversionary dividend of about ten per cent, of their face during the
past year (that is, have been increased in amount about ten per cent). This cost
the Company $600,000 in 1909; and will cost many hundreds of thousands of
dollars in subsequent years in increased Reserve. The whole life policies, issued
since July 1, 1909, have been increased about ten per cent, in amount above the
amount of insurance previously provided for the same respective premiums.
GOLF BALLS WILL COST MORE
Minnfacinrrra Rnlse Price, and B
taller Follow rrltU Boost of .
Fifteen Cents Each. .
The price of a highball has been added
to the cost of each golf ball.
Golfers are having their troubles as well
as housekeepers, for tho price of golf balls
has been raised 15 cents a pellet, manu
facturers of every niako having; Increased
the price so that It will be necessary for
the retailers to do the same.
An advance in the ' prict of rubber is
given as the reaon for the raise, which
has not yet been felt In the snowbound
north. Many mourned last year when they
lost a golf ball, but this season they will
grieve even more, because one highball Is
thus lost with each lost golf ball. It Is
suggested that tne increase will have a
tendency to make the players better their
game In order Jiot to lose so many balls.
It may have a tendency to make the
prowlers around the outside of the Field
club much more industrious than last year,
when few lost balls escaped their clutch.
- V w
. 3 !L -
rrvt o ft-"
.. '--'4 jw. ' . .
BONUSES ON DEATH CLAIMS;
Death Claimants on whole life policies issued between January x, 1907,
and July 1, 1909, whess claims had been settled, have received in the last six
months a payment of mortuary bonuses of about ten per cent, in addition to the
amount previously received, at a cost to the Company of over $250,000.
Payment on Death Claims in 1910 will be increased over and above the
face of the Industrial policies by amounts determined by the following scale :
When death occurs after policy has been in force over 5 years . . . . . 5.
When death occurs after policy has been in force over 10 years xo
When death occurs after policy has been in force over 15 years 15
When death occurs after policy has been in force over ao years ..... 20
When death occurs after policy has been in force over 25 years 25
When death occurs after policy has been in force over 30 years . . . . 30 "
The cost to the Company of these CASH bonuses is estimated at
Added" to the bonuses heretofore paid for the last sixteen years OVER AND ABOVE THE PROMISES
, ' MADE IN THE P0LICD2S; this will bring the total CASH bonuses up to
Twenty-one Millions of Dollars in CASH in 17 Years !
The Additional Cost of Concessions in Reserve Liability has been Four Millions of Dollars
The sources of these bonuses are :
1. Decrease in expenses TEN PER CENT, in nine years to the close of 1908. -
'LIMONY FOR MRS. DUNCAN
Gets Divorce and Thonsano Dollars
with an Additional Hundred for
Her Attorney. '
An order for alimony in the sum of $1,000
was made by Judge Troup in district court
In granting divorce to Lottie Duncan from
Otis Duncan and an allowance of $100 in
attorney fees was also handed down.
It is not the opinion that Mr. Duncan
has the $1,000 convenient, or at all, but the
theory of the attorney In asking Is that
Duncan mry have it some day. The
divorce was allowed for nansupport and
cruelty. Mrs. Mary Mundler and Mrs.
Mabel - Welch have been granted decrees
of divorce from Ernest C. Mundler and
George W. Welch, respectively. The cus
tody of the children Is vested In the wives
exclusively. Decrees ar also granted to
Charles K. Hlnrlch from Llllie Hinrlch for
desertion; Thomas Taggart from Pauline
Taggart, Infidelity; Perry Ambler from
Stella Ambler, cruelty.'
Fvry Hum ut
BRADLEY FIRM IS REORGANIZED
Implement House Ideated at Council
l Bluffs la Now Bradley, Mer
ries 4 Imltk
The implement house of David Bradley
tt Co. of Council Bluffs has changed name
and fwnera. The factory of David llrad
ley : Co. at Bradley, near Peoria, has
been bought by the mall order house of
Sears-Roebuck A Co., and the Council
Bluffs house has been bought by the new
firm of Bradley, Merriam & Smith. Mr.
Binlth was formerly secretary of the house
of David BiaJley & Co. The new firm will
handle a regular line of farm Implements
Savino- in thft Mnrtiilitv which was exoected when colicies were issued.
Gains in Interest actually earned over the amount required by statute for accumulation of Reserves. i
The fact that n a premium income of nearly $50,000,000 a year the Stockholders receive only $140,000, which
is more than earned trom tne income 01 tneir own capita ana suipius , uio u&uurca wi su "
to the increase of the fund from which Bonuses are paid.
ETROPOLiTAN Life Insurance Go.
JOHN R. HEGEMAN, President.
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA
Board of Education is iteady to Issue
Play Grounds Bonds.
MAY GO' TO SOUTH AMERICA
BUZZER SIGNAL TIP 0? RAID
Boy's Warn Ins; to A. G. Beeknacker
Palls to Prevent Police from
Arresting; Men In Hooin
-The unravelling of an elaborate system
of busser signals and the discovery of art
fully concealed equipment by police of
ficers resulted in the fining of A. a. Bock
hacker, when found guilty on a technical
charge of keeping a disorderly house. The
police fonnd all the evidence of gambling
on a card game but the money. .
The place at 1403 Howard street was raided
by Sergeants Cook and Vanous and Detec
tives Donahue and Heitfeldt. The son of
thd proprietor, who runs a barber shop In
the front of the pool hall establishment,
touched a button as the officers sntered.
but war detected.
The boy was discharged and the men ar
rested at the card table were fined $5 and
costs each. t ,
Local Employes of Armour & Co.
May no Anked to Help Man the
Xew Plant In Argen
tina. The Board of Education has completed
all the details for nn issue of bonds foi
the purchase of play grounds at Various
schools and to provide A suitable manual
training department for the IiIrU xchool.
The money for then 'purposes will 'so n
become available. It Ik proposed to put
$20,000 or more of the Issue of $:o,00i Into
the manual training department. It la
posKlble a site for" the building will soon
be purchased near the site of the prencnl
high school building.
The idea of developing a manual training
school along practical lines i popular in
South Omaha. .When this Is done it . is
likely that many -boys vhq now lrav
school at the end of the, eighth grade wlil
be glad to enter the hlxh school.
It Is probable at the next mc-tlntf of thi
board an advertlHement for a o'te may be
uthorized and that with Its purchase the
building may be erected during the summoi
Armour & Co., which has announced the
program for the development of tho pack-
CHILE CON CARNE STOLEN
Theft la Referred by Pat Haver Mo
Officer Carney for I .
A bold and hungry thief took a basket of
Mexican chill beans from the front of
Romweek A Wohlnera store, 51 North
Sixteenth street. In the broad light of day.
"Ptolen. one bu. chill beans; referred to
Officer Carney." la the notation made by
I'uUy Havey, detk sergeant'
show the beneficial effects of
almost immediately. It not
only builds up but enriches
the mother's milk and prop
erly nourishes the child,
Nearly all mothers who
nurse their children should
take this splendid food-tonic,
not dnly to keep up their own
strength but for the benefit
of the child as well.
. ALL DHUOGlHTa
Bead Mo., iMt of paper ssd thlo od. far oor
booatlfol MoTlsao bank ! hlld fiki K-b-Base.
Hash book eoa touts Mood Lock f Mar.
SCOTT at BOWNE, 409 Pearl St, N, Y.
VBiriT UK.,.;:: :T.V;7C5T.,i7Z3llT
lug Industry In South America, may call
on a number of local men to go to the
new field. This fact has given, rise to
considerable speculation since the return
of Generul Manager R. C Howe. It is
likely that some of the clerical force may
be desired at the southern port. Some ot
the moat experienced butchers and depart
mental erperts will aid greatly In the suc
ciso of the new field. Mr. Howe will re
turn to South America early In the spring
to be present when the building operations
at the new plant begin. It will require
several months, probably more than a year,
to erect the buildings, so those who find
diversion in the prospect of moving to
South America will have a long time to
wait b. fore their services shall be needed.
Associated Charities Busy.
No one rejoices more with tha return of
milder weather liian the representative of
the AKspUutcd Charities In South Omaha.
Thirty or more caues where assistance has
been given have come to the notice of
Miss Maudo Cloud during ' the present
month. The greuttr number detired simply
work so that they could make their own
way. Many were wlven places, but soma
cuuld be given no work. These were tem
porarily aided. A number of urgent cases
liave come to light.
Miss Cloud eald she eon hi use an in
valid's wheeled chulr If any one were
kindly disposed and could give one. The
iffialr Is wanted fur a woman of Albright
who has pot been well for twenty yeum.
Desertion and drink have been the prin
cipal causes of the suffering among South
Omaha's poor this winter. The majority
of caies report one or the other misfor
tune. Magie City Geaalp.
Prof. Kalph Uranilluh is suffering from
au attack of pleurisy.
Jettrr's Gold Tup B'-er. delivered to any
part of city. Fred Heffilnger. Tel. South liXi
Tho .South Omaha High School Alumni
aHvoclaiion will meet this evening at the
Jerr y M. Fitzgerald has YNed for the of
fice of tax commissioner on the demo
Mr. and Mrs. Earne.it Hess entertained
In honor ot the christening of their babe
The city council meets tonight In reg
ular session. Alalrs ot routine will be
tlie principal business.
Peter McGoldrick has returned from New
Tork City, where he wss ill. He returned
hoping to regain his strength.
The funeral of Mrs. Kate Median will
be held ul 8:30 a. m. Tuesday from the
lesldiMice, l'.7 South Twenty-fifth s.rett, to
dt. Agnes' church.
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Meyer, mho left
for Texas some months sgo, continued
their Journey to I Angeles, where tney
will spend the winter.
The mld-wlnter communion services of
the Presbyterians at ltushlng's hall yes
terday were introduced by the reading of
the ancient litany. Three members were
received Into fellowship. y
Mr. Charles McKensle of Treynor, la.,
and Ml Mona Schwab of Sruth Omaha
a, ere married January 16. Dr. Wheeler of
ficiating. After a brief wedding trip Mr.
and Mrs Charles McKenaie will be at
homr on the McKensle farm, just east of
.'uunul bluffs. r
Sits in a Chair
and Shopts Self
Had Pleaded for Days with Wife to
"Come Down Town," He Wanted
to Deed Home to Her.
Dead In his chair, 'with a revolver shot
through his head, the police found Michael
Welner at hla home, 815 North Forty-eighth
street, Monday afternoon. 1
Mrs. Welner had heard the shot by which
her husband ended hl3 llfo and feared to
venture Into the room. Slio called the offi
cers, and Andrew FaheV, policeman, was
the first to reach the dead man,'
Welner was sitting In his rocking chair
in the attitude of sleep. The revolver with
which he had killed himself was tying on
the floor by the chair. Welner had ap
parently died without a move 'efter the
The dead man left no note or word of ex
planation. His wife says that she knows
nothing that should have caused htm to
take his life.
"Come downtown, I want to deed the
home over to you," he had pleaded several
times during the last few days previous to
The widow says that her husband had
been drinking for more than a week, but
for three days had abstained from drink.
Welner (eaves three children, a daughter
of 17 years and two grown sons. He was
employed as a cook at the Murray hotel.
The W'elners own their home and from the
efforts of the husband and two sons had a
comfortable income. Welner was 56 years
Coroner Crosby will hold an Inquest.
Chamberlain's Cough hemrey contains no
Injurious substance and is pleasant to take.
Mrs. N. E. Peck has gone to St. Peters
burg, Fla. i - '
Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Spens have returnd
from a visit in Denver.
Thomas L. Sloan of Pender Is In Omaha
on business beforo tba federal courts.
R. W. Foster of Portland, Ore., assis
tant general agent of the Hill lines, la In
Omaha on railroad business.
Robert 8. Oberfelder of Sidney passed
through Omaha Monday morning enroute
to Florida In search of recreation and fun.
Assistant United States District Attorney
A. W. Lane of Lincoln Is In the city on
business connected with the federal courts.
C. E. Arnold of Berkley, CsJ.; Fred Whit
ten. S. Dant of Louisville, F. J. Coatee of
Orand Island and Mrs. and Mrs. S. J. Hen
dryx of Kearney are at the Merchants.
T. F. Doyle, night foreman of The.B-e
composing room, has Just returned from
Tipton, la., where his- mother died Satur
day. Mr. Doyle spent the last few days of
her life at her bedside.
E. A."Harms, proprietor, and Otto Kin
der, editor of the Nebraska Blene (lien)
of Columbus, spent the day in Omaha on
business. Mr. Kinder was formerly editor
of the Weatllche Fresse of .Omaha.
hV. and Mrs. H. 8. Ktrcnke of Grand
Island. C. B. Williams of Kanaas City, J.
L. Martin, A. K. Martin of Vermilion, J.
F. Height of Crete, U. A. Barrett of
Wichita and George B. Sprague of L.-M
Angeles are at the Loyal. . ,
Mr. and Mrs. Dan Harrington and child
of Wayne, L. J, Parmlnter of Fort Mor
gan, L. li. Marshall, Mrs. V. K. ftweeney
of Grand Island, Tim Ross of Rock River,
Wyo. ; Charles Callahan of Sidnev, Mr.
and Mrs. G. H. Mead of Hastings and J. R.
Hays of Norfolk are at the Rome.
Carl W. Tuerke, member of the Board of
i Fire and Police Commissioners of Spokane,
Wash ,, spent Sunduy In Omaha with the
police department. Mr. Tuerke Is making
a tour of the larger cities of the. it for
the purpose of gathering Information con
cerning the administration of affairs In po
lice departments. . . . , ,
B, Manuel of Kearney, L. I. Vlall of
Kansas City, W. J. McLaughlin of Jlan
cliester. Wyo.: Earl Stevens of Aurora, J.
IL Purcell of Elkhorn. J. M. Kllpatrlck of
Beatrice, Mr. and Mrs. L. Langn of Sin
Francisco, Miss Blanche Balrd ot Mitchell,
S. D. ; W. G. McCully of Columbus and Mr.
and Mrs. P. Hyde of Pierre, S. D., are at
the Paxton. .
INDIGESTION, GAS AND HEARTBURN GO
Tour out-of-order Stomach will feel
, fine in five minutes.
Every year regularly more than a mil
lion stomach, sufferers In the Vnlted
States, England and Canada take Papa's
Dlapepsin and realise not only immediate
but lasting relief.
This harmless preparation will digest
anything you eat and overcome a sour,
gsssy or out-of-ordjr stomach five min
If your meaU don't fit comfortably, or
what you eat lays like a lump of lead in
your stomach, or if you have heaertburn,
that la a sign of Indigestion.
Get from your Pharmacist a . 60-cent
case of Pape'a Dlapepsin and take a dose
Just as soon aa you can. There will be
uo sour risings, no belching of undigested
food mixed with acid, no stomach gas
or heartburn, fullness or heavy feeling
In the stomach. ' Nausea, Debilitating
Headachea, Dizslnesa or Intestinal grip
ing. This will all go, and besides, there
will be no sour foeJ left over In he
stomach to poison your breath with nau- -seoua
odors! ' j
Pape's Dlapepsin la a rertal eure for
out-of-order stomachs, because It takes
hold of your food and digests it Just the
same as If your stomach wasn't there.
Relief in five minute, from all stom
ach misery is waiting for you' at any
drug store. i 1
These large 60-cent eases, contain more
than sufficient to thoroughly eure el- -most
any case of Dyspepsia, - Indigestion
or any other stomach disorder.
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